8 Powerful Life Lessons from a Bible study on Zacchaeus (2022)

The story of Zacchaeus is transformative. The crowds despised him for his deceit, power and wealth as a chief tax collector. Yet out of the crowd swarming around Jesus with each one vying for His attention, Jesus boldly chooses Zacchaeus. Of all people, why choose him? It doesn’t matter if you’ve never heard the story of Zacchaeus before or you’ve heard it a 100 times. There’s powerful and practical insight in this Bible study on Zacchaeus that will both encourage and challenge you.

“Zacchaeus the Tax Collector”

The following is the story of Zacchaeus as found in Luke 19:1-10.

1Jesus entered Jerichoand was passing through.2A man was there by the name of Zacchaeus; he was a chief tax collector and was wealthy.3He wanted to see who Jesus was, but because he was short he could not see over the crowd.4So he ran ahead and climbed a sycamore-figtree to see him, since Jesus was coming that way. 5When Jesus reached the spot, he looked up and said to him,“Zacchaeus, come down immediately. I must stay at your house today.”6So he came down at once and welcomed him gladly. 7All the people saw this and began to mutter, “He has gone to be the guest of a sinner.” 8But Zacchaeus stood up and said to the Lord,“Look, Lord! Here and now I give half of my possessions to the poor, and if I have cheated anybody out of anything,I will pay back four times the amount.” 9Jesus said to him,“Today salvation has come to this house, because this man, too, is a son of Abraham.10For the Son of Man came to seek and to save the lost.”

Luke 19:1-10, NIV

Lesson 1: How to overcome excuses to stand out

Just imagine for a moment how this story played out in real life. There’s a notoriously known CHIEF tax collector that no doubt the whole town despised. As a crowd forms around Jesus, Zacchaeus is too short to see Him through the crowd. He’s ambitious to get a glimpse of the Lord and knows that because he isn’t in good favor with the townspeople, they won’t let him through. Zacchaeus takes action and he runs ahead and climbs up a sycamore-fig tree.

Now what if the story read, “Zacchaeus tried to look at Jesus, but he was too short, so he went home.” In all likelihood, Zacchaeus would have tragically missed the opportunity to meet the Lord. However, Zacchaeus didn’t let his limitations stop him. He found a way to take action.

As we journey into this Bible study on Zacchaeus, this lesson should prompt us to ask ourselves, “What excuses do I make for not seeking Jesus?” I believe the majority of us really do feel a tug in our hearts to come to God more, but it’s too often suppressed by our excuses.

Which one of these excuses do you relate most to?

  • The Bible seems too overwhelming to read.
  • I’m lazy.
  • Life is too busy.
  • I’d rather do other things.
  • I’m distracted by so many other things.

Maybe it’s time to shine a spotlight on your excuses to see them for what they truly are! Your excuses are hindering you from having all the good things God wants to bless you with. We never would be reading of Zacchaeus’ story had wallowed in his inability to see Jesus.

(Video) Zacchaeus | Billy Graham Classic

So I pitch it to you like this: If you want to know God more, do something about it.

Lesson 2: Will you break social norms to see Jesus?

In that culture, it was not proper for an adult man to run. You may have learned this in the story of “The Prodigal Son” where the father’s act of running to his son was an outrageous display of love. The reason for this is because in order for a man to run, he would have to tie up his long tunic, and show his legs. This was both humiliating and shameful in that culture for a grown man.

Now not only did Zacchaeus run, he even climbed a tree! I can only imagine that if running was looked down upon, that climbing a tree would be as well, and maybe even more so!

In light of this, how can you be more like Zacchaeus to break social norms to see Jesus? I’m not talking about being disrespectful, but I am talking about doing something a little extreme or bold for God. I read online that a social norm in our culture today is not sitting right next to a stranger in a movie theater when there are plenty of other seats. While this example is amusing, I think it’s very fitting! Sometimes we need to break the status quo to meet God.

If you go with the crowd, you will get what the crowd gets.

If you want something special and extraordinary, you must do what the ordinary won’t do. Another way to think of this with Zacchaeus is that while the whole crowd was rushing horizontally to see Jesus, Zacchaeus went vertical and climbed a tree.

Yet another example of breaking away from the crowd is found in Luke 18:35-43, which is right before this story of Zacchaeus. Per usual, a very large crowd was gathering around Jesus. Alongside of the road was a blind beggar who when he heard that Jesus was passing by, so he yelled out to Him. The people told him be quiet, but contrary to the wishes of those around him, he shouted even louder. The man’s desperate act of crying out got Jesus’ attention, and Jesus stopped to heal him. So whether it’s the blind beggar or Zaccaheus, Jesus was attracted to a man that stood out in the crowd.

So what are some practical ways that you can break through the norms of the crowd to reach Jesus? It might look like saying no to something your friends are asking of you when the norm is to say yes. You may wake up early to pray when the norm is to sleep in. Another example could be a financial sacrifice of some kind to give when the norm is to spend it on yourself. To explore this idea more, check out my post “The Patterns of the World vs. God’s Formula that Frees You.” It addresses these issues of stepping out of the status quo and into what God would have for you.

The Bible is full of audacious and extraordinary stories like these. The question is, will you step out or be content with the crowd?

Lesson 3: The most amazing ways that Jesus matches your action

It is engraved in the character of God to respond to people who seek Him. Just like a good dad who responds to his child who calls him, God is the same way.Look at these three scriptures that all speak of the heart of God to respond to the heart of his people.

(Video) Zacchaeus is Looking for Jesus - Luke 19:1-10 - 99+1 - Pastor Jason Fritz

  • “Everyone who calls on the name of the Lord will be saved.” Romans 10:13, Joel 2:32, NIV
  • “For the eyes of the LORD move to and fro throughout the earth that He may strongly support those whose heart is completely His.” 2 Chronicles 16:9, NASB
  • “Draw near to God and He will draw near to you.” James 4:8, NASB

During the time of this story, it was very unpopular to associate with tax collectors, let alone be a guest in their home. Tax collectors were Jewish men who were seen as being traitors to their people because they worked for Rome. They also exploited the people by increasing the amount due and pocketing the extra money.Worse yet, Zacchaeus was the “chief” tax collector.

Knowing this full well, Jesus willing calls Zacchaeus out of the crowd to be a guest in his home at the expense of offending the crowd. To even further this point, the city of Jericho where this story takes place was home to many priests. This means that Jesus overlooked all the religious ones in the group, and chose the despised tax collector.

The match-up in plain terms:

In this Bible study on Zacchaeus we see that he broke social norms by running and climbing a tree. Jesus also broke social norms by requesting to be guest in the home of a tax collector. Jesus matched his action, and responded to a heart that was seeking Him.

Consider ways you can draw near to God and seek him. Jeremiah 29:13 says, “You will seek me and find me when you seek me with all your heart.” It’s in our hearts that we shut out the Lord. However, when we take action to seek after God, He meets us and requests to make His home with us in our hearts!

Lesson 4: The unpopular quality you need of welcoming the unwanted

As mentioned before, tax collectors were an ostracized group. The tension in the crowd must have been palatable when Jesus called out to Zacchaeus, “I must be a guest in your home today.”

Likewise, how can we accept and welcome the unwanted and unaccepted? Imagine being with a group of friends and seeing someone not in your friend group that’s outcasted or dejected. You reach out a welcoming hand of acceptance, and it changes their whole world. It’s like inviting the unpopular kid to the lunch table. It’s an action that says, “You matter, I see you, and I accept you.”

Now the greatest challenge of all is, will you accept them in front of a crowd like Jesus did with Zacchaeus?

Lesson 5: How walking with blinders on is causing you to miss God

Just for a moment imagine the crowd buzzing around Jesus. Yet Jesus’ attention was not engulfed in the chaos around Him. His thoughts were not fixated on His own needs and wants. He was very much attentive and fully aware of the broader scope of what was happening around Him.

How do you walk through a grocery store? Are you over stimulated by all the things grabbing for your attention? Do your eyes bounce from one item to the next to the next almost like in a trance? Are you set on your goal to get in, get your items, and get out ASAP? Do you walk through in your “own little world?” You will not see Zacchaeus in the tree with those blinders on.

(Video) Hindi Bible Study # 37 जक्कई के जीवन से हम क्या सीख सकते है। Lessons from the life of Zacchaeus.

I must admit that I am all too guilty of walking unaware! Are you?This Bible study on Zacchaeus challenges me tremendously to not get caught up in the day to day.

Lesson 6: What your response to Jesus says about you

A response that doesn’t delay

Another great lesson to be learned through this Bible study on Zacchaeus is the urgency in which we respond to Jesus’ call. When Jesus called Zacchaeus, he said, “Quick, come down!” It then says Zacchaeus “quickly climbed down” (Luke 19:5-6, NLT).

When God puts something on your heart, do you respond to Him quickly? Truly there is no reasonable excuse for us to delay in following God. When we follow God, we enter into living out our very best life that we’ve been strategically designed for.

Imagine for a moment taking a screwdriver and trying to use it like a hammer. That is clearly not the proper function of the tool and will not get the results you want. Well when we don’t follow God, we are not operating in our ideal function. Although our lives are much more complex than a screwdriver and hammer, the point still remains. There is no reason for which we should ever delay in following God.

A response of generosity

Consider the state of Zaccaheus heart before Jesus picked him. He no doubt must have felt far from God because of the things he had done. Then Jesus out of everyone else, chose him. Jesus’ words melted the sinful and greedy heart of Zacchaeus so much that he declared to give away half his wealth, and pay back 4 times those he cheated.

Likewise, every person that is changed by God should have a response to give. This is a beautiful miracle that happens when the Spirit of God touches a person heart. As Jesus said, “Freely you have received, freely give” (Matthew 10:8, NIV).This specific topic in this Bible study on Zacchaeus should challenge you to be more generous than ever.

A response full of joy and great excitement

Another powerful response that Zaccaheus had was one of joy. I love how the NLT version says that Zacchaeus “took Jesus to his house in great excitement and joy” (Luke 19:6, NLT). We should all have a joyous response to receiving Jesus into the home of our hearts.

Some of you reading this need more joy in your life, and you would do good to pray and ask the Lord to fill you with joy!

Lesson 7: How your complaining causes you to miss the miracle

The crowd despised Jesus’ acceptance of Zaccaheus, and they were quick to complain about it. It says in Luke 19:7, “But the people were displeased. ‘He has gone to be the guest of a notorious sinner,’ they grumbled.”

(Video) Zacchaeus

Now possibly the most alarming lesson here is that because of their hard, complaining hearts, they missed the miracle of the moment. They became so engulfed in their own emotion of disgust and ran their mouths complaining! By doing this, they did not see the saving power of God to transform a sinner’s heart!

Next time the crowd around you is complaining, be wise enough to not miss out on what God could be doing in the moment. This is yet another opportunity for you to go against the crowd.

To further this study, the opposite of complaining is thanksgiving. Picture them as 180 degrees from each other. If you are facing complaining, you’ve turning away from thanksgiving. On the contrary, if you’ve turned toward thanksgiving, you have turned away from complaining.You cannot have a heart that’s thankful and giving thanks at the same time. It’s like oil and water. It’s either one or the other.

Lastly, it’s God’s will that you be thankful. People are striving to find their purpose in a special vocation or calling. Sadly on that journey they overlook God’s will for their lives in how to live out their everyday life. 1 Thessalonians 5:18 says, “Be thankful in all circumstances, for this is God’s will for you who belong to Christ Jesus.”

Lesson 8: The declaration that Jesus came for the wealthy class too

There is so much emphasis placed on how Jesus came for the poor and needy. While this is true, we cannot exclude the fact that he also came for the rich!Jesus declared to Zacchaeus and the crowd, “For the Son of Man came to seek and save those who are lost,” (Luke 19:10, NIV) This verse is very popular, but we must understand that through this verse, Jesus includes his purpose on earth is for coming for the wealthy, deceitful and powerful.

When Jesus first encounters Zacchaeus he says, “I must be a guest in your home today” (Luke 19:5, NIV). Zacchaeus was so much a part of His purpose on earth that it were something he MUST do. Through this Bible study on Zacchaeus we learn this transformative truth: That Jesus has come for the rich just as much as he has come for the poor.

If just for a moment you could imagine Jesus in Hollywood, high government officials, the lives of the people of Forbes 500, and so on. Many of these people fall under the category of people that are the lost that Jesus came to seek and save.

Lastly, I want to challenge you with this. Do you gossip and judge the rich and famous as if they were not real people? Do you feel even the slightest bit conviction when you talk down on the famous? It’s unfortunate that we feel as if the rules of gossip and judging in the Bible do not apply to them because they are famous.

Summary of the 8 Key Lessons in this Bible study on Zacchaeus

  1. Identify the excuses in your life that hinder you from seeing Jesus. Zacchaeus didn’t let his reputation or his shortness stop him.
  2. Sometimes to meet Jesus you need to do what’s unpopular, against social norms, and opposite of the crowd. Remember grown men weren’t supposed to run in that culture, and while the crowd went horizontal, Zacchaeus ran and went vertical climbing a tree.
  3. Jesus responds to your desire for Him. When out of a sincere heart you desire to seek Him, he shows up!
  4. How can you be more like Jesus to welcome what others have shunned? It was a shock to everyone in the crowd that Jesus would welcome such a disreputable man as Zacchaeus.
  5. If your self consumed, you’ll never even see Zacchaeus in the tree! It’s time to be more like Jesus and walk with sensitivity to what’s happening around us.
  6. How can we be more like Zacchaeus in our response to Jesus? He reacted quickly, generously and with great joy.
  7. When the people around you complain, do you join them? The crowds grumbled against Jesus choice of Zacchaeus and thereby missed the amazing miracle that happened!
  8. This story shows us plainly that Jesus came for the rich, and not just the poor and needy. His desire is to reconcile every human life that He’s created.

I hope this Bible study on Zacchaeus encourages you! Drop a comment below, or send me a message on my “contact me” page. Also, if you enjoyed this message, subscribe and get my latest post right to your email!

(Video) Luke 19:1-10 Zacchaeus Explained - How to Read a Gospel (1st of 10 videos)

FAQs

What lessons can we learn from the story of Zacchaeus? ›

Zacchaeus teaches us that when you make a solid effort to experience Jesus, you are rewarded. It means seeking him with all your heart and doing everything he would have you do!

What is the meaning of Zacchaeus story? ›

'Zacchaeus' means "pure" or "innocent" in Greek. The story of Zacchaeus became a popular teaching lesson in early Christianity. He exemplified the idea that a sinner (even a tax collector) could turn (repent) and change his life through the preaching of Jesus.

How would you describe the life of Zacchaeus? ›

Zacchaeus was a tax collector who was hated by the Jews because he cheated them out of their money to keep some of it for himself. When Jesus came to town, Zacchaeus was eager to see him. Meeting Jesus changed his life! As you listen to this episode, think about how meeting and knowing God has changed your life.

How did Zacchaeus life change? ›

Zacchaeus overcame a barrier

Instead of letting his height affect his desire to see Jesus- he found a way anyways. He found a tree he could climb in an area he knew Jesus would be stopping by. He did not let his height or the crowds keep him from his mission- see Jesus. What about you?

What does sycamore tree represent in the Bible? ›

Because of this story, the sycamore has become somewhat of a symbol of clarity. Without the sycamore, Zacchaeus wouldn't have been able to see Jesus, so for Catholics, it's a symbol of a place in their own lives where they're able to have a clear vision of their savior.

What is the significance of Zacchaeus climbing a sycamore tree? ›

He is known primarily for his faith in climbing a sycamore tree to see Jesus, and also his generosity in giving half of all he possessed. A descendant of Abraham, he was an example of Jesus's personal, earthly mission to bring salvation to the lost.

What did Zacchaeus promise to do? ›

His encounter with Jesus was transformative; it gave him a new commitment to economic justice. Zacchaeus volunteered to give half of his wealth to the poor and to pay back anyone he had defrauded four times the amount he took unfairly.

How did Jesus show love to Zacchaeus? ›

He looked up into the tree and there was a man was sitting on a branch looking down at him. “Zacchaeus,” Jesus called out, “hurry and come down, for I must stay your house today” (Luke 19:5). Jesus was on his way to do the most difficult, and most important thing, that anyone had ever done.

Why was Zacchaeus unhappy? ›

Zacchaeus was a tax collector who lived in Jericho. Many people hated Zacchaeus, not only because he was rich and powerful, but also because they thought that he was a sinner because of his job. Zacchaeus heard that Jesus was coming to visit Jericho, and wanted to see him.

How did Jesus forgive Zacchaeus? ›

Zacchaeus said that he would give back FOUR times the money he'd taken unfairly and HALF of all he had to the poor. Jesus forgave Zacchaeus for the wrong things he'd done. Some of us are planners. We neatly file all records, regularly balance the books and use spreadsheets to cal- culate our debts and assets.

What happened to Zacchaeus after Jesus visited his house? ›

When Jesus reached the spot, he looked up and said to him, "Zacchaeus, come down immediately. I must stay at your house today." So he came down at once and welcomed him gladly. All the people saw this and began to mutter, "He has gone to be the guest of a `sinner.

Who was Zacchaeus wife? ›

Yes, today. This afternoon. For dinner. [In the meantime ZACCHAEUS has hurried down from the ladder and led Jesus to the very door of his house where ZACCHAEUS'S wife, SARAH, meets them.]

Who is Zacchaeus in the Bible for kids? ›

A long time ago, in the town Jericho, there lived a man called Zacchaeus. He was a tax collector and that is why most of the people did not like him. The tax collectors work for the Romans and made a lot of money. One day, Jesus was passing through the town of Jericho on his way to Jerusalem.

What do trees mean spiritually? ›

The ancient symbol of the Tree has been found to represent physical and spiritual nourishment, transformation and liberation, union and fertility. Often seen as a symbol of femininity due to its long branches and flowing leaves, the trunk is seen as masculine.

What does the tree symbolize? ›

Trees are used to represent life and growth in mythologies, legends and novels. Trees are considered representative of life, wisdom, power and prosperity.

Why do they call it a sycamore tree? ›

Sycamores are also known as American planetree, buttonball tree, or buttonwood. The name of the tree comes from the Greek word sukomoras, which is a native Mediterranean fig tree. Botanists speculate that English colonialists named the sycamore tree because its broad leaves reminded them of the English Sycamore tree.

What is special about a sycamore tree? ›

The most striking feature of the tree is the bark that has a camouflage pattern comprised of gray-brown outer bark that peels off in patches to reveal the light gray or white wood beneath. Older trees often have solid, light gray trunks. Sycamores also go by the names buttonwood or buttonball trees.

What are the characteristics of a sycamore tree? ›

The American sycamore is a wide-canopied, deciduous tree, usually 75-100 ft. tall, with a massive trunk and open crown of huge, crooked branches. The bark of large, old trunks sloughs off in scales or plates leaving a smooth, whitish inner bark.

What kind of tree is a sycamore tree? ›

Sycamore trees are flowering trees in the plant genus Platanus and the family Platanaceae. Sycamore trees are often known as plane trees. These massive broad-leafed trees grow to between 100 and 130 ft.

What kind of man was Zacchaeus in the Bible? ›

Zacchaeus was a dishonest man whose curiosity led him to Jesus Christ and salvation. Ironically, his name means "pure one" or "innocent" in Hebrew. Small in stature, Zacchaeus had to climb a tree to catch a glimpse of Jesus passing by.

What was Jacob's name changed to? ›

On the way Jacob wrestled with a mysterious stranger, a divine being, who changed Jacob's name to Israel. Jacob then met and was reconciled with Esau and settled in Canaan.

Why did Jesus call Zacchaeus by his name? ›

A man named Zacchaeus wanted to see Jesus pass by, but Zacchaeus was not very tall. He ran ahead and climbed a tree so he could see Jesus in the midst of the crowd. Jesus looked up and called him by name: “Zacchaeus, make haste, and come down; for to day I must abide at thy house.”

Can you have forgiveness without justice? ›

Forgiveness is not justice. Justice usually involves an acknowledgment of wrongdoing, an apology, and some form of reward or punishment. Forgiveness should occur whether justice is withheld or not. Forgiveness is not about changing the other person, their actions, or their behavior.

What is the difference between forgiveness and justice? ›

Justice involves social processes, while forgiveness occurs within individuals, even though social processes may hinder or facilitate forgiveness. Yet, there is a place for for- giveness in the justice system, but it is in the background rather than foreground.

Who are tax collectors and sinners? ›

Background. Tax collectors were hated in biblical times and were regarded as sinners. They were Jews who worked for the Romans, so this made them traitors. People resented paying taxes to the foreigners who ruled over them.

Why did Zacchaeus pay back 4 times? ›

Zacchaeus showed he was willing to change by offering half of his belongings to the poor and paying back four times as much to anyone he had cheated. This amount was what the Old Testament law demanded as a repayment for dishonesty.

How is Zacchaeus pronounced? ›

How to Pronounce Zaccheus? (CORRECTLY) - YouTube

What does the Bible say about Zacchaeus? ›

Bible Gateway Luke 19 :: NIV. A man was there by the name of Zacchaeus; he was a chief tax collector and was wealthy. He wanted to see who Jesus was, but being a short man he could not, because of the crowd. So he ran ahead and climbed a sycamore-fig tree to see him, since Jesus was coming that way.

How did Jesus show love to Zacchaeus? ›

He looked up into the tree and there was a man was sitting on a branch looking down at him. “Zacchaeus,” Jesus called out, “hurry and come down, for I must stay your house today” (Luke 19:5). Jesus was on his way to do the most difficult, and most important thing, that anyone had ever done.

How did Jesus relate to Zacchaeus? ›

However, he must have realised that his life needed to change and he was determined to see Jesus – even though this meant climbing a tree. By inviting himself to Zacchaeus' house, Jesus showed his acceptance of someone who was regarded as a sinner and treated as an outcast.

How did Jesus forgive Zacchaeus? ›

Zacchaeus said that he would give back FOUR times the money he'd taken unfairly and HALF of all he had to the poor. Jesus forgave Zacchaeus for the wrong things he'd done. Some of us are planners. We neatly file all records, regularly balance the books and use spreadsheets to cal- culate our debts and assets.

What did Zacchaeus promise to do? ›

His encounter with Jesus was transformative; it gave him a new commitment to economic justice. Zacchaeus volunteered to give half of his wealth to the poor and to pay back anyone he had defrauded four times the amount he took unfairly.

Why was Zacchaeus unhappy? ›

Zacchaeus was a tax collector who lived in Jericho. Many people hated Zacchaeus, not only because he was rich and powerful, but also because they thought that he was a sinner because of his job. Zacchaeus heard that Jesus was coming to visit Jericho, and wanted to see him.

What kind of work did Zacchaeus do? ›

In Jesus' time, Zacchaeus was the chief tax collector in Jericho. The Book of Luke describes how Zacchaeus, like other tax collectors working for the Roman Empire, was seen as a sinful figure of ill-repute: self-enriching, corrupt and traitorous to the Jewish community.

Why did Jesus call Zacchaeus by his name? ›

A man named Zacchaeus wanted to see Jesus pass by, but Zacchaeus was not very tall. He ran ahead and climbed a tree so he could see Jesus in the midst of the crowd. Jesus looked up and called him by name: “Zacchaeus, make haste, and come down; for to day I must abide at thy house.”

Who was Zacchaeus wife? ›

Yes, today. This afternoon. For dinner. [In the meantime ZACCHAEUS has hurried down from the ladder and led Jesus to the very door of his house where ZACCHAEUS'S wife, SARAH, meets them.]

Can you have forgiveness without justice? ›

Forgiveness is not justice. Justice usually involves an acknowledgment of wrongdoing, an apology, and some form of reward or punishment. Forgiveness should occur whether justice is withheld or not. Forgiveness is not about changing the other person, their actions, or their behavior.

What is the difference between forgiveness and justice? ›

Justice involves social processes, while forgiveness occurs within individuals, even though social processes may hinder or facilitate forgiveness. Yet, there is a place for for- giveness in the justice system, but it is in the background rather than foreground.

Who are tax collectors and sinners? ›

Background. Tax collectors were hated in biblical times and were regarded as sinners. They were Jews who worked for the Romans, so this made them traitors. People resented paying taxes to the foreigners who ruled over them.

Videos

1. Zacchaeus
(Ransom Church)
2. Sunday School class 1 Lesson 24|Jesus and Zacchaeus |
(Joyce Bejoy)
3. Superbook - Miracles of Jesus - Season 1 Episode 9 - Full Episode (HD Version)
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4. Quest Sunday School Lesson – 12th June, 2022
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5. The Parable of the Talents Matthew 25 Sunday School Lesson Resource
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6. Joyce Meyer-The Story of Zacchaeus
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